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, from health care, from these markets that we're just scratching the surface in terms of technology applications. >> host: will panasonic still be manufacturing televisions? >> guest: i don't know. >> host: will the word "television" still be in use? >> guest: probably old people like me will still be using the word "television." and i think displays will still have a prominent role in the home for communicating content and information. >> host: joe taylor, chairman and president of panasonic in north america, this is "the communicators" on c-span. "the communicators" is on location at ces international 2013, the technology trade show. more programming next week. >> just ahead, president obama speaks at a ceremony honoring recipients of this year's national medals for science, technology and innovation. after that we're live with a national health policy conference with industry leaders and representatives of government who will discuss what to expect in health care policy this year. and later more live coverage as former first lady laura bush speaks at the susan g. komen for the cu
. a collection of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs - each of your bodies. our sleep professionals will help you find your sleep number setting. exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort ... individualized. at the ultimate sleep number event, queen mattresses start at just $599 . and save 50% on our innovative limited edition bed. >> marketing pro, he is here talking about the much-anticipated super bowl commercials. before we run down the favorites, a lot of super bowl ads were released ahead of time on the internet, that is a newer trend, a lot of times it was hush, hush, so why are they watching them before the game. >> people enjoy them, and anticipate watching them again during the super bowl. so it builds the anticipation and they get more bang for their buck, because people are watching them on youtube. >> you will watch them anyway, because you want to watch them with everyone else etch if you saw it. >> let's run down them. >> this one right here is a coca-cola spot, take a loo
of technology in the southern part of the district. home of microsoft and a lot of biomedical device companies and rich agricultural industry of dairies and specialty crops. emigration is important from many different aspects. you talked -- we talked about h1b minute talk about a starter visa program. would you talk about how that would work in conjunction with the program? >> the starter visa would do wonderful -- wonders for seattle and new york and more for silicon valley. there are tens of thousands of companies that would be started almost overnight if we gave the entrepreneurs the ability to do that. it can start a company but you cannot work for a period that is brain dead. we would have a boom in entrepreneurship but we have not seen before. it should be done independently of everything else we're doing. just get that done so we can fix the immediate problem. there is the issue of hab's. -- h1b's. there are debates about whether they take jobs away. and in other parts you do need h1b's. the more urgent thing is to give green cards to the millions who are already here. let them start th
, receptionists, not things where your skills get stale because of advances in technology there are plenty of all unemployed workers that work and technology fields or feel for the technology continues to develop. sometimes they spend that time keeping up with their skills. most people who are computer professionals are people love to be on the computer and love to learn the new thing. even if they are not working and i have spoken to many workers, they are learning new programs out there and learning new technology on their own because that's just what they do. the way i would read a book for pleasure, they will get on a computer and learn something new because that's what they enjoy doing. there is this assumption among some employers that skills are getting stale but there is no looking at the resume for speaking to a qualified individual if that is true. host: the federal level made an effort on this action as well. this was the federal fair employment opportunity act of 2011. it would make it illegal for employers to discriminate against the unemployed, job applicants could sue and recover d
. now each time we have a meeting we try to do some new training or talk about the technology available, i will talk about the technology in my class this afternoon. it's really good because we document it because when you go to court, you can show training on a monthly basis. conferences, i can't tell you how excited i am these are happening. only in the last two or three years have these major conferences come about. the one up in canada, they were a great group of conferences and other people started to pick up on this. when i became an officer dealing with gravanis in 1991, there were no conferences and there was virtually no interest. as dr. spicer mentioned, every time it got good, i foupld myself out of a job. i was out of a job for about 6 months because it fell apart and then came back together. mer and more cities are realizing gravanis is a pattern crime and as dr. spicer pointed out, it's a great way crime to many other activities. so you can wind up precluding with a lot of other stuff by dealing with them when they are down to the part doing gravanis damage before th
day rely on this 19th century technology. mostly tourists. according to an abc 7 news i team report cable cars cause the most injuries of any form of transportation in the country. >> some of the people who were taken to the hospital were tourists who were supposed to leave on a cruise this afternoon. unfortunately, the ship left without them. in san francisco, lyanne melendez, abc 7 news. >>> well, your morning commute is going to be wet after a long dry spell. spencer christian is tracking it on live doppler 7 hd tonight. spencer? >> going to be wet. we don't expect downpours but wet spots for sure. right now looking at dry conditions as we check out live doppler 7hd. clouds thicken overnight and tomorrow morning at 5:00 there will be wet spots mainly from northern marin through sonoma and parts of northern napa county and in a line from san francisco and oakland southward down across the peninsula and into the santa cruz mountains. as the morning goes on we will see the showers becoming more widespread shifting south ward and east wart. by the end of the morning rush should be dr
is we're lucky. which beats being smart. we invest in great industries, technology is basically causing people to consume more media. the companies are figures out a way to -- are figuring out a way to collect revenues from this, valuations are reasonable, cash flow is there. companies have been responsible allocaters of capital, almost a perfect storm on the positive side. liz: what you just articulated to me is extremely important because you said we're just buying good companies and being lucky is being smart. it's not hard to do. when you look at a company through good times and bad, these companies have done beautifully, but let's pull out some of your best and your favorites and your widely helds here. and among them, some of them to me are very interesting because you've got some gamers in here. and that is a particular play on the asian gaming picture. is this just a macau story once again? >> it's asia in general, macau, singapore, vietnam is going to open up, the philippines are going to open up. we think at some point gaming is going to take place in japan. the folks in asia
think that we need to look more towards technology. the government has pretty much been slow. they will take good ideas and screw them up. moving more towards technology is probably the answer. >> how do think this case will end? >> let us " there will find some trace of kevin. some small thing that will put him in that house. and item hoping there will be able to get some closure. and also, the roommate this guy needs to be talked to, interrogated. >> pam: he is not considered a suspect at this time. mark, thank you so much for your time tonight klass. mark... uncover new details and follow developments in the facebook and twitter pages. >> pam: developing tonight. new details released about the deadly triple shooting at a rural home in sonoma county. this is video of the scene from yesterday afternoon, courtesy of our helicopter partnership with a-b-c-7- news. tonight. we are hearing from someone who knew one of the but first. kron-4's dan kerman explains what may have been behind the killings. >> there was some marijuana left back at the scene. and based on interviews, peo
. oh, the lights came on. isn't technology supposed to make life easier? at chase we're pioneering innovations that make banking simple. deposit a check with a photo. pay someone with an email. and bank seamlessly with our award-winning mobile app. take a step forward... and chase what matters. >>> a house fire killed a man early this morning. it broke out in san leandro. the man was pulled out through a window and immediately taken to the hospital where he died. neighbors tried to help put out the fire with a garden hose. firefighters say the fire started in the living room. the exact cause is still under investigation. >>> this winter is proving to be especially dangerous for locals hanging out near the ocean. unpredictable surf has claimed the lives of at least seven people in the past month. joe rosato jr. shows us what officials are doing to try to get the word out. >> reporter: the bay area's coastline is some of the most scenic, this winter it has provided the reminders of why it's among the deadliest. >> each year is actually very dangerous in the wintertime but this year h
that has lots of technology in the southern part of the district. some from microsoft and many other technology companies. by a medical device companies and also a very rich agricultural industry of dairy and berries and specialty crops the immigration is very important for many different aspects. i wanted to start with you. we talked about h-1b but you also talk good a start of the visa program and i wondered if you could elaborate what you think needs to be in such a program and how that would work in conjunction with the program. >> it would do wonders for seattle and new york and even more for silicon valley. there are literally tens of thousands of companies the would be started almost overnight if we gave these entrepreneurs or would-be entrepreneurs the ability to do that. they can start companies you could start a company that you cannot work for it. so we would suddenly have a boom in the entrepreneurship like before. it can be done independently with everything else we are doing. let's get that done. the big companies are lobbying very hard for it. they need it. there are d
. the united states is in the middle of another reinventing right now. technology is changing and giving them that at its edge back. let's start with manufacturing. i will give you a crash course. just like we saw oil doing something we worried about, now you have newspapers writing about saudi america. fracking change our entire perspective of oil. look at competing. five years ago, none of you would ever used a smart phone. practically, all of us do that. we carry in our pockets more computing power than existed the day we were born. it's it's in our pockets waiting for us to check e-mails. the same thing is happening in manufacturing. look at the advances in the robotics, artificial intelligence. china's manufacturing industry will be toast. it will start coming back to america like we never imagined before. we have the debate about health care. health care is advancing like you cannot imagine. between digital medicine, major advances are happening. i am a heart patient. my iphone case is an ekg machine. i can mail that to my cardiologists. the way technology is going, i will not need a ca
but not least, the use of technology. we have the ability to share information with technology that we have today with our computers and internet, having databases where we can share information with doctors and hospitals. again, keep the cost down and make sure that the consumer has good information, thorough information and make the choice. this empowers the consumer, which is i think what we all probably appreciate. and, frankly, at the end of the day i trust the consumer to make the decisions that are in the best interest of them. we have too much of a government mentality that thinks well, we know best. we need to choose for you. because you may make the wrong decision. and i think that's just wrongheaded. so let me just conclude this part by saying that what i'm talking about in utah here is a way of addressing this reform. it may not be the way. other states have different demographics. we have a young population in utah, we're the youngest of in america. our meeting age is only 29.2 here's a picture i'm the oldest guy in utah. [laughter] but if you compare our demographics to, say o
losing week of the year. that is significant. materials, technology, and energy as today's worst-performing sectors. >>> the euro, look at this, sinking to the lowest level in nearly two weeks against the dollar after european central bank president mario draghi voiced those concerns about the impact of the currency's exchange rate on the economy. too strong a euro can hurt the economy coming back. it turn around. hit a intraday low versus the u.s. dollar. >>> the number of u.s. workers filing new applications for unemployment benefits fell by 5000 to a seasonally adjusted 366,000 last week. the four-week moving average, we tell you about that because is smofs out the wreak to week volatility, fell it a five-year low of 350,500. that is good news. ashley: straight to adam shapiro. we have a couple companies reporting, athenahealth. coinstar. begin with athenahealth. >> let's start with them. this is a beat on earnings per share, ashley. 29 cents versus what the street expected, 28 cents. revenue is a miss, 16 .6 million. the street was expecting 116.9 million. take a look at coin
of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs. each of your bodies. our sleep professionals will help you find your sleep number setting. exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort... individualized. at the ultimate sleep number event, queen mattresses start at just $599. and save 50% on our innovative limited edition bed. same with aladdin. the biggest in bail. no one has lower prices, is faster or more professional. aladdin bail bonds. bigger because we're better. warriors/thunder >> gary: kevin durant russell westbrook 1st quarter stephen curry steal and dish to harrision barnes for the 2nd quarter, 61-44 okc thunder on the break.and westbrook takes it all the way and is fouled 64-44 thunder 3rd quarter, 96-74 okc durant pokes it way from curry and he gets it back for the dunk final: 119-98 thunder plantar fashia r of pau gasol...with an mri.. >> gary: stanford/ arizona stanford at pac-12 leading arizona dwight powell hits the right-handed hook 29-26 stanford arizona's mark lyons cuts back door for the la
. it is down $10. lower profit from silicon motion technologies. and you know the name, they'll, it enters into an agreement to be acquired by michael dell and silverlake. a forbes article. it says young woman are not cut out for the workforce. they burn out early. they cannot handle it. up next and outspoken tv personality, a woman, who agrees. ♪ (announcer) at scottrade, our clients trade and invest exactly how they want. with scottrade's online banking, i get one view of my bank and brokerage accounts with one login... to easily move my money when i need to. plus, when i call my local scottrade office, i can talk to someone who knows how i trade. because i don't trade like everi'm with scottrade. me. (announcer) scottrade. awarded five-stars from smartmoney magazine. we all work remotely so this is a big deal, our first full team gathering! i wanted to call on a few people. ashley, ashley marshall.. here. since we're often all on the move, ashley suggested we use fedex office to hold packages for us. great job. [ applause ] thank you. and on a protocol note, i'd like to talk to tim hi
technology fields and many, many people in santa cruz, computer science. and that's a large -- a large part of her business. we do tax returns were living and we liked tax advisor services your and so in our business, we are not a products company your car business is people, people with knowledge, ideas, innovation, helping clients solve their most challenging management and technology problem. from around the world. with people who have industry expertise that we deploy in every time and quick manner. and time and speed is everything. so within our broad workforce, our larger u.s. workforce, you know, we complement our u.s. workforce with foreign workers. and mobility is very important, so we hire people from college campuses on -- we also use immigrant visas as well and green card. for people on h-1bs, or people, citizens working with deloitte. and then we also use, we look at people who have expertise and specialized knowledge from around the world that we can bring into the united states. so we leverage other -- but it really is a matter of leveraging those to ensure that our clients r
support technology that ensures that people who are here are here legally. whether it is that or something like that, there are more people more qualified to speak on that. i would say including an ability for employers to verify the legal status that is better and more comprehensive. >> we tried to do that and failed, but you will still have the underground employers if you have people who are overstating their student visas. my concern -- you have answered this in different variations time and time again. this is a very generous pathway to citizenship. maybe may be we tight unit and find a compromise, and how to avoid creating an incentive for people to keep coming here? that is what my constituents -- and that a big stumbling point. >> you solve the issue that you have in front of you that you improve the ability to see the folks who should not be here and ensure that people do not overstay their visas. >> i say i'm out of time, but i do not see how you do it. how do you track them? >> throwing our hands up is not an option. >> the chair recognizes the gentleman from florida, mr. garcia
producer of oil in the country. why? we have the technology. those of you who remember the 6 million dollar man, lee majors, it's because we've had dramatic improvements in the technology and hydraulic brockton, horizontally but we've also had improvement in deepwater drilling and canadian oil sands development. so we've seen this technological improvements that have really dramatically changed the course of production that we would've never dreamed of. so what i'm going to close with is that we have an opportunity based on an ihs study to generate millions of jobs, trillions of investment, and billions if not trillions of federal, state and local revenues. we have the opportunity to do this just for nonconventional oil alone. so basically what we have right now is a choice. we can either make wise decisions moving over to develop, indeed all of the above resources, including oil, gas, coal, nuclear, renewables and so on, or we can repeat some mistakes of the past. in particular some of the proposals for taxing the oil and gas industry are repeated mistakes of the past. and we have potentia
-span. president obama will honor the recipients of the national medal of science and national medal of technology and innovation, the highest honors bestowed by the u.s. government upon scientists, engineers, and inventors. you will have it for you later in our program schedule. at the white house, jay carney held his daily briefing, addressing a number of issues including a bombing at the u.s. embassy in turkey today. >> does the president considered the attack on our embassy in turkey to be a terrorist attack? >> that is an excellent question a suicide bombing on the perimeter of an embassy is by definition an act of terror, a terrorist attack. i think this is an incident that has just occurred and i don't want to get ahead of it, is being investigated. we strongly condemn what was a suicide attack against our embassy in ankara, which took place at the embassy's our security perimeter. details are still emerging about what exactly happened, who was responsible. it is clearly an act of terror. it caused -- cost hte life about least one individual, a turkish security guard. we are working with th
of billions of dollars on technology american public and mandating the marketplace. how we built the railroads and highways. >> let me tell you something, sally. barack obama willing upon the american people climate change one scientists says it's not mandated and by the way we could be the cleanest country on planet and other countries. >> it hurts our economy. >> we have got to leave it there. as always for a spirited debate. sally, brad, great to see you. >> thanks. >> as we mentioned a moment ago. little boy's life on the line. tense negotiations continue around the clock with this accused kidnapper. what type of psychological toll is that taking on both the police and the suspect? dr. keith ablow joins us on the psychology that's playing out and what we can expect in hours and days to come. and a new study is looking today at what the healthcare overhaul means for part-time workers in the coming year. whether they get the insurance they need or will companies come up with creative ways to cut their hours? we will crunch the numbers. and the ravens may be the world champs, but who won the
technology doing the bakes. and luckily for its neighbors, the basics do not equal a working deliverable nuclear weapon. back to you. >> that was jonathan mann, thank you very much for that. your 401(k) probably made some money this week. the dow hit 14,000. the market hasn't seen in more than five years. we'll look at what's behind the rise just ahead. or that printing in color had to cost a fortune. nobody said an all-in-one had to be bulky. or that you had to print from your desk. at least, nobody said it to us. introducing the business smart inkjet all-in-one series from brother. easy to use. it's the ultimate combination of speed, small size, and low-cost printing. then you're going to love this. right now they're only $14.95! wow-a grt deal just got a whole lot better. hurry. $14.95 won't last. just making its debut on tv, the third spiderman movie was the box office champ. and the dow jones was hovering around 14,000. fast forward five years, and that spiderman is just a distant memory but the dow has come roaring back. allison cossack explains. >> well, miguel, party like it's 20
's the smaller powerful sheet. the only one with trap + lock technology. look! one select-a-size sheet of bounty is 50% more absorbent than a full size sheet of the leading ordinary brand. use less. with the small but powerful picker upper, bounty select-a-size. >>> right then, here's "the play of the day." >> very appropriate, given super bowl monday. we're here in new orleans, everybody talking about everything that happened at the game, including, as we just saw, beyonce's remarkable half time show last night. she ended it with a little bit of her hit song, halo. another soup star performance you might have missed. take a look. ♪ halo halo halo >> who is it? ♪ halo halo halo ♪ halo halo halo >> oh, is that shaq? i can't tell. it's so dark. that's shaq? >> so moved by his performance. i love it. shaq. >> yeah, you could tell in the flash. you're always on, so we're always ready. tyson grilled & ready chicken. made with all white meat, 98% fat free, and fully cooked. we'll take care of dinner, you take care of everything else. i hate getting up in the morning. i love bread. i love cheese.
of shifting to 4k televisions and tvs within that as a projection technology. but this shift is really a long-term proposition. same goes for the crystal lcd tvs. so for 2013 we'll be looking to -- sony will be looking to expand on their imaging sensors. so they have the stag timos sensor, which is basically a technology that allows the sensors to -- for bigger sensors and more sophisticated ones to really be implemented in smaller bodies. so this goes beyond just the sony cameras that they're going to use these on. eventually it will proliferate to some of the mobile components and like smartphones and tablets and they're hopes to expand, really, the role within medical and other professional imaging products. >> yeah. and they're clearly looking at expanding the medical devices business, as well. they have investment at limhurst. they're now trying to focus on mobile phones, tablets, gaming. are you happy that this is now the correct strategy for them? >> yeah. they did kind of get flat-footed within the lcd tv market. we're still living largely with the consequences of that. their tv divis
-there's no way. oh, the lights came on. isn't technology supposed to make life easier? at chase we're pioneering innovations that make banking simple. deposit a check with a photo. pay someone with an email. and bank seamlessly with our award-winning mobile app. take a step forward... and chase what matters. developing tonight 49ers and it was killed by a drunk driver near new world. walker's family recently pleaded this picture which was taken the day before the super bowl, which shows what with his aunt and uncle alison and bryant young of pomona california. the couple was leaving new orleans after watching the super bowl, the two were stopped on the shoulder of interstate 10, when a 26 year-old woman hit them and kill them who have been driven. delaney walker pleaded recently we lost good people they'll the mist. we'll be back right after this. don't wait for presidents' day to save on a new mattress. sleep train's presidents' day sale is on now. save up to $500 on beautyrest and posturepedic. get a sealy queen set for just $399. even get 3 years interest-free financing on tempur-pedic. plus,
technology was going to take over. >> the airline says the pilot was suffering from food poisoning or perhaps, the flu. another plane made a landing january 22 after co-pimt fainted. >> energy secretary steven chu is the latest cabinet member to announce he is leaving the obama administration announcing he plans to resign as soon as his successor is confirmed. he within a nobel prize in physics in 1997. in 2011 he drew criticism from republicans forgiving a federal loan to sol lind dra. the company later, as you probably know, went bankrupt. >> an emotional send off for hillary clinton. staffers gave her a huge ovation and clinton urged thom work hard for john kerry when he assumes the job. also saying she's more convinced in the strength of the blobal read leader shivep. kerry and his wife greeted the media after being sworn in during a private ceremony. he says he's honored to be the 6th secretary of state and anxious to get to work monday morning. >> the new bay bridge is scheduled to open later this year and so far, all work is on schedule. we're live with an update. hi, heather. >> hi. c
of the market. your stocks like 3m, united technologies, ibm, all those stocks are going to do well. but don't forget, of course, your utilities, and those fast-growing companies. one i like to talk about his fastenal. i talked about that a couple months ago. thanks for your help. that is matt shapiro, president of mws capital. the justice deparment's effort to uncover how mortgage risk was misrepresented just before the housing bubble burst is going after one of the firms that evaluates risk - standard and poors. our cover story takes a look at the government's case and where it may lead. u.s. attorney general eric holder says the case goes to the very heart of the recent financial crisis. in a civil lawsuit, he accuses standard and poor's ratings services and its parent company mcgraw hill of downplaying and disregarding the true extent of subprime mortgage risk so large investment banks could sell them to unsuspecting buyers. "s&p misled investors, including many federally-insured financial institutions, causing them to lose billions of dollars." s&p calls the lawsuit "meritless," adding,
patients in need of specialized care, doctors are beginning to turn to technology to be in more than one place at a time. >> wusa9's anita brikman has more on one of the best advances ever in telemedicine. >> reporter: dr. paul has an unusual way of making his rounds at ronald reagan ucla medical center. he uses a robot to check in on his patients, a camera mounted on his computer sends a live picture of himself to the patient and he uses a joy stick to control the robot's movement. >> i want you to do a couple of things for me. hold your hands way up in the air for me. >> reporter: 27-year-old kevin was admitted to intensive care for bleeding in his brain. doctors have examined him in person but he also has periodic vehicle sits from the robot. >> i -- visits from the robot. i think it's pretty cool. it's the next best thing to having a doctor come in and talk to you. he can see you. >> right now we have tremendous delays in our health care delivery largely because we don't have enough physicians in enough locations. so this could really revolutionize the distribution of patients to phy
is here with technology. >> live in new orleans for ravens fans. that's straight ahead. >> we are taking a look at the weather back here. light snow showers building across the state. we will have to watch out for that if you are heading out to a super bowl party. we will have >> well, we are tracking some light snow building back across the area. we got some last night. accumulating about a coating to an inch in some areas. so there is still some snow on the ground. many of the side streets have icy spots as well. now here come the snow showers. these look pretty dramatic on the radar. usually the radar embellishes things. most of this isn't reaching the ground. what i think is reaching the ground are the darker shades of purple there. those will start to accumulate in northern virginia it will slide into dc and northern parts of maryland. there are flurries starting to build already and through out the day some areas could see a coating of snow. temperatures are on the chilly side. we are below the freezing mark in many spots. 27 degrees at the airport 30 downtown haguerstown 25. they
's a collection of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs - each of your bodies. and you'll only find it in one place: at a sleep number store. where right now, during the ultimate sleep number event, queen mattresses start at just $599 . and you can save an astonishing 50% on our innovative sleep number limited edition bed. you won't find your sleep number setting at an ordinary mattress store. you'll find it exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort...individualized. martha: we've got a lot of breaking news this morning. we want to get this story to you as well that comes to us out of mexico city. the explosion at mexico's state-run oil company killed at least 25 people, injured more than 100 others. this blast tore through the building. it damaged part of mexico's second tallest building as well. [sirens] quite a scene on the streets of mexico city there. ambulances raced survivors to the hospital while rescue crews searched for dozens of people that were still missing. no word what caused
doing as a government as a country, when this technology eventually gets into their hands and they stop dropping them on us. because that is probably going to happen. >> stephanie: who is they? >> caller: whoever we are dropping them on. the terrorists. >> stephanie: uh-huh. >> caller: i would believe that eventually that is going to happen here, just like the planes flying -- >> another country getting drones and flying them here? >> caller: yeah, in other words what are we doing -- look this -- this technology i'm sure we already have people been contacted about selling it to them -- >> stephanie: but i don't understand your point so we should not use technology -- >> they still show up on radar. >> stephanie: yeah. somebody made that point yesterday. they were like what if mexico decides to do it -- >> there is a thing called identify friend of foe where you can identify whether it is us or somebody else's. >> stephanie: i'm kind of guessing that mexico wouldn't decide to spend drones into the u.s. >> i have faith in the air force to find enemy drones and shoot
. and develop other approaches that we have in terms of technology being able to gather the kind of intelligence we need. >> and is that happening? >> yes, it is. >> i don't know if there are -- can you cite to a specific thing that is fostering this kind of change as a result of our tragedy in benghazi? >> i think the intelligence community recognizing the recommendations that came out of the accountability report are taking steps to try to ensure that gap is no longer exists. >> so in terms of just the coordination of that has -- there's some specific steps that are being taken to coordinate between the state intelligence community, and dod. >> that's correct. try to improve the ability to get the intelligence, get to the state department, and then state department based on that can make decisions as to whether or not they should request our help. >> now, in listening to your earlier testimony, i think that some of it was that there seemed to be gaps in terms of the information you were getting as what was happening in benghazi. so have steps been taken to make sure that those kinds of communi
which so many of us are doing because the technology is available, you need to keep this in mind. your cell phone bill is probably going to go way up. the reason why, 4g phones can easily become data hogs. that mean the typical 4g cell phone plan most of us have nowadays simply doesn't go that far. cnn reports if data plans stay the same five years down the road, the average user's smartphone bill could grow by $40 a month. a lot of cash. this is according to the visual networking index released by cisco. the increase works out to be an extra $500 a year. adds up quick. >>> the justice department is getting into a battle over beer. there are at least 2,000 local breweries around the country like port city in alexandria. they worry about one beer giant getting bigger and dominating the entire market. anheuser-busch already control abouts half of u.s. beer markets and now it wants to merge with corona which is the most popular imported beer. local brewers worry such a deal to coarse their products out of stores. >> there's a limited amount of shelf space out there. the big suppliers have
changed. nowadays we use titles like administrative assistant. despite social progress and technological changes, demands for assistance really hasn't changed. the labor department expects the category to add almost 493,000 jobs over the next decade. salary issues also not changing all that much. women outnumber men in this field by 20-1 but men still have the upper hand when it comes to pay. full-time female secretaries made an average of about 34,000 in 2010. male secretaries made almost $40,000. that's $6,000 more. most of the remaining top five jobs for women weren't on the list back in 1950. number two position in 2010 was cashier followed by teacher, nurse, and nursing aide. top job for men in 2010? truck driver. >> who knew. >> it's amazing, secretary still number one. >> amazing. thank you, jazz. >>> do you have a favorite commercial from last night? find out if you agree with the ad meter ratings coming up. >> still ahead, we'll meet the t-shirt vendor who's been sharing the ravens spirit around the clock for the >>> welcome back. 5:37. your weather first. we're in the 20s this
technology of hydraulic fracturing. so we've seen this improvements that have really dramatically changed the course of production that we would never have dreamed of. i'm going to close with is that we have an opportunity based on a study to generate millions of jobs, trillions of investment, and billions if not trillions of federal, state, and local revenues. we have the opportunity to do this from nonconvention oil alone. what we have right now is a choice. we can make wise decisions moving forward to develop all of the above resources. or we can repeat some mistakes of the past, in particular the proposals for the gas industry are repeated. and we have potential for more regulation which could slow down the whole process. so we have an opportunity once-in-a-lifetime, i've been analyzing energy for 40 years and we can move forward between what we produce in this country from imports from canada we can become energy self-sufficient. i never would have dreamed that was possible five years ago. thanks very much for your time. i will turn it over. >> thank you. we're going to have bob cost
. >> yes, although, you know, the broad issue of how do we make sure in these technology areas where we're so short that we both invest domestically and improving education while we allow these to come in. it will be interesting how this shapes up. >> we have to grow talent. >> it's more promising now than it has been. microsoft even made a proposal, which may or may not be adopted. the fee for these visas be increased and that go back into science and math education. so, it's great to see this problem the u.s. has getting on to the front burner may, we may see progress here because on both sides of the aisle, people are saying some of the right things. the numbers here are not anywhere comparable to the illegal immigration. i would love to see us solve illegal immigration and a tougher problem. the high talent immigration has kind of been held hostage to that broader problem. >> you think they'll fix both? >> well, the ideal is to fix both. if you could fix neither, you would want to at least go and fix the high skills thing. but for the first time in many years, i see a real prospect
in the senate proposal for improving technology on the border. well, they've been working on that. fbi net lasted five years, and then they finally abandoned it. they never quite achieved what they were looking to do. so it's very, very complex, and it is very, very costly if they implement what they want to do. >> host: just one statistic as far as the southern border is concerned, the u.s./mexico border about 2,000 miles, the fence that currently exists about 650 miles. >> guest: right. but, you know, a fence is not appropriate for every situation, and what they have is not a continuous fence like the great wall of china. they have a series of barriers that make it difficult to come across or make it more likely that you're going to be caught. and what happens a lot in this debate is that there's a static idea of the border. the border is dynamic, and the enforcement has to be dynamic. what you have to realize is as they enforce different sectors, the challenge moves to a different place. so the border patrol closed off the -- or made tighter -- the urban areas where people were coming a
transportation technologies but is proving it can be done now. he uses six modes of transportation to get from his home in san francisco to his job at microsoft in mountain view. do you feel good about not using a car? >> uhm, i feel happier than i do when i'm reading license plates and butcher stickers, so yeah. >> reporter: a google spokesman was not available for comment but they did say in a statement, they do want to work with the city of mountain view in solving these issues and they are concerned about the environment, as well. allen, there is a feeling around mountain view that this problem may not be that hard to solve. they have done a lot of research and found that a great percentage of workers into this area lives within a five-mile radius so they can maybe get on a bike, get on foot, maybe get into another shuttle bus or something like that so it may not be as hard to solve as you might first thing. >> the closer you live to work, makes sense. >> reporter: that's right. >> thanks, len. >>> i got some traffic trouble for you here. the came
the train. i believe that online education and technology and education, digital learning, really is the wave of the future for school choice. it is not just plunking a few computers in classrooms or buying a smartboard anymore. it is actually connecting kids, whether they're in a school, public school, public charter school, magnet school, or in the home with some of the best teachers around the world via online and blended learning. it can make a difference for so many families. host: our next call comes from dell, dell is an educator. and we want to show a picture of some supporters on the steps of the pennsylvania state capitol in harrisburg in january during the first annual national school choice week. go ahead, dell. caller: yeah, i'm a former educator, i'm in my 70's. i have a question i want to give you first, i want to give you also commentary. question being, how does school choice play into these other countries like india, china, japan, where they have much better success in the schools, for example. give me something about i.i.t., the indian institute of technology,
in science, technology and math, stem workers, as there has been silicon valley employers that say we do not have enough of those folks, and those that are forced to leave after they are educated here, which makes no sense. host: this tweet -- common sense immigration reform starts with a double armed wire fence with towers and dogs. the next call comes from rob in edgewater, maryland. caller: thank you. i am green party, but there is not a line for green party. you mentioned nafta in the and's, and in the 1990's the early-2000's, there was a push to break labor unions and a great push for the war on drugs. if you accumulate all of these things, the war on drugs, the breaking of the labor unions, what we have done is created a permanent underclass. of course they want to run here. it is a war zone in those countries, and in this country the wages for average workers -- the one percent are at the top, and the 99% have been struggling along. if people had decent wages, they would not mind more immigration , but the fact is we have not looked out for our own. some at the top want more to co
. the dow lost 129-points. to fall below 14-thousand. falling technology stocks cost the nasdaq 47-points. and the s-and-p-500 lost 17-points to fall below 15- hundred. we'll track the numbers as the opening bell rings at 6:30 this morning. >> let us check your forecast. >> good morning. low cloud coverage but it is not as bad as a yesterday. temperatures on the mild side. 40's and 50's. 47 in downtown san francisco. taking a look at the time being. widespread fog and a cloud coverage. this is a pattern that we typically see for the summer months. as we go for the afternoon it will start to burn off. a mixture of sun and clouds mainly along the coast. plenty of upper 50s. fremont, 56 degrees. the east today with plenty of 50s here. walnut creek, castro valley. downtown san francisco, 55 degrees. here is the cloud coverage. light rain expected for the bay area. with low visibility and pop of storms towards friday. umbrellas are certainly necessary. sunshine, clear skies and temperatures into the 60s. here is a look your kron 4 7 day around the bay. saturday and sunday mild. look at the inl
, impact wool exports from new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. twe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. >> announcer: you never know when, but thieves can steal your identity and turn your life upside down. >> hi. >> hi. you know, i can save you 15% today if you open up a charge card account with us. >> you just read my mind. >> announcer: just one little piece of information and they can open bogus accounts, stealing your credit, your money and ruining your reputation. that's why you need lifelock to relentlessly protect what matters most... [beeping...] helping stop crooks before your identity is attacked. and now you can have the most comprehensive identity theft protection available today... lifelock ultimate. so for protection you
. tune in friday. lori: so it's the real, real estate story. the real story. also in technology today hewlett-packard has gotten into the business of unsolicited opinions this week saying dell's transition to go private, will quote, not be good for its customers but could hp have its own transition plan ahead? shibani joshi has the story. >> this is a busy week for the pc industry is an understatement. obviously we had dell and its privatization news come out. yesterday there were fresh reports of rumors that the company, hewlett-packard, may be getting rid of its core business. some critical questions ahead for the overall pc industry. in fact, as i wrote in a note about the dell transaction, that quote, we view the privatization as another sign of the fading importance of the pc industry. now is it too early to call the death of the pc industry? i think so but it's clear they're very much in a transition phase. i spoke to somebody very close to the hp, very close to the company and they told me the following. that the company does want to keep its core business. that meg whitman, th
the hour. take a look at the dow 30. united technologies and ibm in the read. let's head to the floor of the new york stock exchange. nicole petallides standing by. just off of session highs. nicole: we have had of arrows. you mentioned bank of america. we have seen the financials leading the way. where do you think we go from here? a lot of people think overbought >> i think it is important the market activity that we are seeing today compared to yesterday. as people have been talking over time, when will the selloff called, what will trigger it, will there be real momentum to it? nicole: yesterday we were down 130 points. >> it is showing me that this market is healthy. it will add to a little bit of the confusion that investors have. once they start seeing these large swings, it will give them more of a reason. we need to see a little bit more steadiness in this market. nicole: you are right. three days in a row of triple digit move. back to you. ashley: thank you very much. tracy: i had my calculator out because i was going to figure this out for you. gas prices on the rise. last
to leave -- in norway, well, we are so technologically advanced, we do not need the physical standard. that is not the truth. patrolling in afghanistan, it is still very hard. >> i totally agree. >> the other parts, i was concerned about the critical mass. i think you will have a very hard time implementing females in these branches if you are obsessed by certain numbers. i am concerned when i hear about specific shares of women. i have been the only one for many years and it has been fine. i have a better time in unit with more women. it does something to the culture. i think you need a certain amount to influence the culture. we should not say we need pacific shares, but we should work hard to increase the number if we want to do something about the culture. if you really believe that as women, we bring something unique to the table. that is my approach to it. i could also mention one thing from norway -- we have this discussion with -- about our female troops about how integrated they are in the units. some of them are complaining. they say, you put as in specific groups or specifi
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